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All models were at least 18 years old at the time of their performance. 18 U.S.C. 2257 Record-Keeping Requirements Compliance Statement.
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Released Sep 17th, 2018
Running Time 225 Min.
Director Kayden Kross
Company Tushy.com
Distribution Company Jules Jordan Video
DVD Extras Behind the Scenes, Cumshot Recap, Still Gallery(ies)
Cast Mick Blue, Prince Yahshua, Mickey Mod, Abigail Mac, Markus Dupree, Kissa Sins, Lena Paul, Jax Slayher
Non-Sex Roles James Bartholet, Darla Crane, Steven Lucas, Ana Foxxx, Romi Rain, September Reign, Lexi Luna, Emily Blacc, Stephen Ross, Rocco Bovo
Critical Rating AAAAA
Genres Drama, Star Showcase



Tushy.com and Greg Lansky are proud to present "Abigail," a landmark adult feature written and directed by the visionary Kayden Kross. Abigail Mac plays the insatiable title character, a cold and calculated relationship fixer with a mysterious past. Not only does she love her job, but Abigail has never left a client, or any of her targets, unsatisfied. Despite the intimacy of her profession, she never makes anything personal—it's all about the sex. Abigail puts her ass on the line in five electrifying anal performances—a steamy late-night affair; a home-wrecking threesome (featuring Lena Paul); an impromptu, interracial d.p.; a steamy but sabotaging lesbian outing (featuring Kissa Sins); all culminating in Abigail finally facing her demons and giving into temptation. Don't miss out on this genre-defining movie that is sure to leave an indelible mark on the industry for years to come.


A plot-driven star showcase featuring Abigail Mac.

We first get a feel for Mac's character when she surprises Mickey Mod in a kitchen, fixing himself a late night snack after fucking Ana Foxxx. When Mac bends over the counter, she pushes Mod's cock straight to the A, looking him in the eye and purring, "Jamie doesn’t give you this." They mostly keep quiet but eventually Mac starts saying, "You fuck me so fucking good," loud enough to arouse Foxxx and Mac's partner Markus Dupree from their slumbers. Foxxx coldly surveys the sitch and tells Mod, "Get. Out." When a henchman hands over four bricks of $100 bills to Dupree and Mac—each—and Mac asks, "What's the next job?" we get the idea. Mac seals the deal by explaining in voice-over, "I'm a relationship fixer. It's my job to put the final nail in the coffin for couples who need to end—for a price, of course. ... And to answer your question, no, I don't feel bad about it."

For her next assignment, Mac enlists Lena Paul to join her as they pretend to be a gift from Mick Blue's wife … but the next big surprise he gets is divorce papers. As they get paid for this gig, Mac tells Dupree that her main intention is not to get involved—which she elaborates in voice-over as she takes a fitness run through a deserted downtown L.A. We flash back to Mac's recruitment into this line of work from her house dancing gig, which turns into the pretext for Mac’s first d.p., courtesy of Prince Yahshua and Jax Slayher in a pickup truck bed right behind the strip club.

Things go a bit south on the next assignment, but it feels like Mac’s still very much in charge. The sort-of final ("I'm not going to tell you how this ends, but...") voice-over finishes matters on a clever, stylish note.

Visually highly stylized, with jump edits, Dutch angles, saturated color, dramatic lighting and deep-focus cinematography. Almost-four-hour running time lets scenes meander instead of hewing strictly to time, and the catch-the-cheaters plot lends itself well to the episodic format. The production received eight AVN Award nominations for accomplishment on both sides of the camera, and not without reason.


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